As the global IT ecosystem changes dramatically in the near future, due in large part to the spread of 5G networks and IPv6, there will exist tremendous opportunities for operators as well as their customers.
According to a new research report by the market research and strategy consulting firm, Global Market Insights, Inc, the Wearable Artificial Intelligence (AI) Market will reach US$180 billion (€160 billion) by 2025.
There’s no denying that the Internet of Things (IoT) market has grown drastically over the past couple of years, and it is still continuing to gain momentum. IDC has predicted that IoT spending will reach US$745 billion (€664 billion) in 2019 – a 15% increase over last year’s $646 billion (€576 billion) – and will surpass the $1 trillion (€0.89 trillion) mark in 2022.
Eseye, the global IoT cellular specialist, has announced several key appointments as part of its global growth strategy to capitalise on the rapidly evolving IoT market. Following the appointment of CEO, Nick Earle in 2018, Eseye has welcomed Piers Morgan, Trevor Duguay, Anand Gandhi and Kirsty Kay to its executive team.
The Internet of Things is still in its beginnings, but as devices become increasingly networked, the security implications are starting to cause headaches for businesses.
P.A.ID Strategies has launched its new Digital Secure Solutions: Credentials, Embedded + IoT Devices Market Intelligence Service to clients.
It’s expected that 5G will have a big impact on nearly every aspect of our lives, harbouring in sci-fi-like technology, such as autonomous vehicles, smart homes, and incredibly fast download speeds. Ted Kritsonis, freelance journalist, Futurithmic reports.
(A WEEK IN IoT) – All too often we, and the wider media, become a little obsessed with the activities of the corporate giants. I’m just as guilt as anyone, says Jeremy Cowan, and I can tell you I’ve given myself a stern talking to.
In 1982, long before a cybersecurity threat to control system networks was widely recognised, a Trojan horse attack on control system software reportedly caused a huge explosion in a Siberian gas pipeline. Even now, many systems that have been retrofitted for compatibility with the Industrial Internet of Things (IIoT) are not well protected.
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